THE podcast: transnational education

The impact of transnational education on host countries is overwhelmingly positive, according to a major research project

May 7, 2014

Download the podcast

The impact of transnational education on host countries is overwhelmingly positive, according to a major research project by the British Council and the German Academic Exchange Service.

In this podcast, the report, Impacts of transnational education on host countries: academic, cultural, economic and skills impacts and implications of programme and provider mobility, is discussed by John McNamara, director of research at McNamara Economic Research, and Michael Peak, research manager for education and society at the British Council.

The interview is conducted by Times Higher Education reporter Chris Parr, and was recorded on 30 April 2014 at the Going Global conference in Miami.

You can find all the latest THE podcasts available on iTunes

You've reached your article limit

Register to continue

Registration is free and only takes a moment. Once registered you can read a total of 6 articles each month, plus:

  • Sign up for the editor's highlights
  • Receive World University Rankings news first
  • Get job alerts, shortlist jobs and save job searches
  • Participate in reader discussions and post comments
Register

Have your say

Log in or register to post comments

Featured Jobs

Most Commented

United Nations peace keeper

Understanding the unwritten rules of graduate study is vital if you want to get the most from your PhD supervision, say Kevin O'Gorman and Robert MacIntosh

David Parkins Christmas illustration (22 December 2016)

A Dickensian tale, set in today’s university

Eleanor Shakespeare illustration (5 January 2017)

Fixing problems in the academic job market by reducing the number of PhDs would homogenise the sector, argues Tom Cutterham

poi, circus

Kate Riegle van West had to battle to bring her circus life and her academic life together

Houses of Parliament, Westminster, government

There really is no need for the Higher Education and Research Bill, says Anne Sheppard